Backward compatibility

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  • Benefits Of Legacy Application Mobility

    871 Words  | 4 Pages

    Legacy Application Mobility, is the Answer Surprisingly Simple? The significant benefits of mobility were highlighted in a recent Microsoft paper. The paper went further than most, stating some quantifiable bottom line benefits for mobile application access; claiming that mobility “leads to 30% improvement in processes and 23% more productivity – and 100% more satisfied employees”. This enthusiasm and willingness to drive value for the business outside of the typical work hours, or office location

  • `` Integrity Is The Essence Of Everything Successful `` By Richard Fuller

    1091 Words  | 5 Pages

    In his quote, “Integrity is the essence of everything successful,” Richard Fuller presents this idea that integrity is the foundation for success (Fuller). In the academic realm, this can be seen as especially true. However, as stated by Bryce Buchmann, “about 75 percent of college students admit to cheating” (Buchmann). This doesn’t seem to line up with the idea of integrity. However, many students “cheat” as a result of crossing rather thin boundaries in their performance. Academic integrity can

  • Cultural Differences Of A Multicultural Culture : Person-Centered Therapy

    1784 Words  | 8 Pages

    Culture plays a significant role in psychotherapy. The therapist cultural, as well as the client’s cultures play a significant role. The therapist should be aware of the client’s cultural differences. Person-centered therapy requires a great deal of empathy and to be a multicultural therapist using this theory, a therapist must be sure to not be assertive with a particular view on various cultures (Quinn, 2012). One multicultural issue that may arise is the therapist making assumptions because of

  • The Garden City By Ebenezer Howard

    1813 Words  | 8 Pages

    In the late 19th century, utopian ideals ran rampant as a response to the unsustainable situation caused by the rise of industrialization. The poverty and squalor people were experiencing caused them to embrace extreme Utopian ideas. They believed that it could potentially take them out of their current condition. Utopia, though, is difficult to define, but within the context of this time period it is defined as “a belief in the perfectibility of humanity—a basic goodness in human nature” (Tarlow

  • Missing Pieces Of A Utopian Puzzle Essay

    1439 Words  | 6 Pages

    Missing Pieces of a Utopian Puzzle Looking Backward, written by Edward Bellamy in 1888, highlights the trials and tribulations that make up the social and economic systems of nineteenth-century society by writing an optimistic utopian type novel. On the surface, the novel is the story of time traveler Julian West, a young conservative Bostonian who was hypnotized in the late 19th century and awakens to a completely restructured society set in the year 2000. In lengthy conversations with Doctor Leete

  • Looking Backward by Edward Bellamy Essay

    696 Words  | 3 Pages

    Looking Backward The book Looking Backward was written by Edward Bellamy and published in the year 1888. Bellamy started off his career as a journalist but then married and decided to devote his efforts to writing fiction novels. Looking Backward was published and Bellamy was famous. The book stirred around the country and had people imagining a world like the one Bellamy created in his book. The idea of a utopia as the one he describes is unbelievable. His book is what people, of even now in

  • The Importance Of Equality In Society

    826 Words  | 4 Pages

    For many years, the fight for equality has either brought peace and unity or hatred. One of the greatest events that happened in the United States was The March on Selma better known as “Bloody Sunday”. What started as a peaceful protest, turned into turmoil. Another event was when Dr. Martin Luther King gave the “I Have a Dream” speech during the March on Washington. This speech has been effective for many decades and is a reminder that us people should unite and strive for greatness. Though gave

  • Essay on Visions of Utopia in Bellamy's Looking Backward

    749 Words  | 3 Pages

    Visions of Utopia in Looking Backward   Edward Bellamy addressed many of the topics crucial to the development of a civilization in his book, Looking Backward. In the story he addresses several different features of years past utopias. Some being "universal harmony, distribution of occupation according to individual aptitudes, equality of reward, universal ease and comfort, reduction of hours of labor, suppression of idleness, of competition, of the struggle for life, and also for money" (De

  • Essay on Utopia - Constitution of the United States as a Utopian Proposal

    1594 Words  | 7 Pages

    by creating, either as intentions or as realities, alternate versions of society which are almost always rooted in the belief that these are, in some way, perfect places, or utopias. Societies such as the one described in Edward Bellamy's Looking Backward: 2000 to 1887, where there is no money, no private ownership, perfectly equal distribution of resources, and, supposedly as

  • Essay on Bellamy's Looking Backward: Utopia or Fantasy?

    1610 Words  | 7 Pages

    Bellamy's Looking Backward: Utopia or Fantasy?               Although Edward Bellamy's twentieth century society in Looking Backward appears to be the perfect utopia, it could never exist. The very factors that Bellamy claimed contributed to the society's establishment and success are, in reality, what would lead to its failure. The twentieth century society lacked the possibility for advancements in technology while at the same time lacking competition and appropriate incentives. Even if